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Interstate I'honoi-SAino numbers Tor the
[ ? =
No respectable journal desires to do
either a public servant or a private in
j dividual tho slightest injustice. When
by iuadvertence or from misinformation
an injustice is done, the reputable news?
paper will with pleasure open its columns
to the free use of any one for the correc- !
tion of a mis-statement. Every intelli?
gent newspaper reader is aware of this
rule. When a uewspaper states facts
with reference to the couduct ol public
affairs that show them to be Inefficient
or corrupt it- takes no pleasure in making
tuch statements,but from a sense of duty
to the public it discharges what, is often
a disagreeable task to the editor. The
rnau whose conduct is indefensible may
attempt, to wreak vengeance on the edi
tor,.but by such a course he only fur?
nishes additional evidence that he has no
.justification to offer as against the ex?
posures made. A newspaper that can be
made to blind its eyes to wrongs against
the people by the promise of patronage,
or one that can he cowed into condoninu
the evil acts of a public servant or made
to ignore tho existence of such wiongs l,y
threats of bodily injury to its editor is a
despicable sheet, wholly unworthy ot the
confidence or respect of the public. With
malice towards none, but with a deter?
mination to do its duty as its judgment
directs, is tho ouly correct and safe guide
for a public journal to follow.
TU? AMERICAN NAVY.
The Baltimore American, commenting
on the present condition of our navy,says
that those who want the navy composed
. principally of battle-ships will nsk Con
, *gress at its ne.xt session to make appro
h priatlon for two of these monsters. As
some compensation, it will oe asKed to
build six torpedo-boats at the same time.
This is somewhat disproportionate. The
. navy is already topheavy with battlo
a ships. There are actually more battle
" ships than torpedo bo*'ts. One of the
latter,with a good opportunity, can anni?
hilate one of tho former in a few seconds.
.. About thirty torpedo boats can be built
for t he cost of a single battleship. Hero
is certainly n matter for the serious con?
sideration of Congress, especially in view
of the fact that tho government is behind?
hand iu its receipts, and rigid eouomy is
The usefulness and absolute need of
'?^torpedo-boats and other classes, of vessels
sfsare universally ret-ouui/ed, while the bat
|?tie ships are an experiment at bs-st, and
?some oi the. most (list iii"iiished naval es
jj&,perts, after long experience, decisively
^condemn them. The country wants a
j|?navy in which it can place implicit reli
YpkUce,aud one which will render the great
Si ...-3st service for the money expended.
"When Admiral Colombe so strongly con
demned battle ships a few weeks ago. he
probably did not expect his judgment to
??-be vindicated soon. lie is the man who
^commanded the mightiest licet that ever
' asembled in the world's history, aud it
bad almost as many battle-ships in it as
A Tumor Formed
'inally It Broke Inwardly
Trouble Began With Dyspepsia
and Impure Blood
j Thorough Course of Hood's Sarsa
parilla Completely Cures.
There is danger in impure blood.
^Disease anil suffering arc surely ( (lin?
ing to those wlio neglect (his threaten?
ing symptom. Keail this:
"C. I. Hood <fe Co., Lowell, Mass.:
"Gentlemen:?My troubles begar. with
nervous headaches, which would last
?tne for two or three days. The doctors
pronounced my trouble dyspepsia, but
tboy could not do anything for me, and
advised a chango of location. At the age
j of 55 a tumor formed on my spine, which
Was Very Painful
. but did not rise or discharge. The doctor
Nbought best to cut it out, but I objected.
\ l-ljfinally broke and discharged a great
j j The doctors said they could do
[ 'thing for it. Then the t umor began to
l inwardly and discharge. I read much
ut cures by Hood'b Sarsaparilla and
ught I would try it. Before I bud
shed taking ono bottlo I was much
bved. I continued tho use of Hood's
lapnrilla, and after taking 12 bottles I
entirely cured. I am now well, have
jod appetite and feel that I owe my
to Hood's Sarsaparilla." W. D. Fore.
I (he liest?in fact the One True Mood Purifier,
all druggists, tjl; six forge.
there nre in nl! the other navies of the
world combined. He spoke fro:n an ex?
perience which no one on this side of the
Atlantic possesses, and be said auain and
again that tho battleship could not L<e
the future ship of the navy.
As an echo to his predict ion, the big?
gest battle ship in the British navy?a
4,000-ton ship?was wrecked in one of
the common storms that blow over tho
isles of Greece. SUe was staved iu, lost
her rudder, and had her stern compart?
ment filled with water, and would have
gone to tho bottom had not her consorts
rushed her In to a nearby pott. This Is
the fourth disaster that has occurred to
tho battle ships of the British navy. In
the other three the battleships went down
to the bottom of tho sea. and on two of
them every soul on board was drowned,
while in the other?the Victoria?a few
were rescued. The losses thus far foot
up nearly two thousand souls, without a
battle?without even tho firing of a gun.
There is no such record in any navy of
the world, and yet not one of these costly
monsters has done a thing to justify its
existence, in the war between China and
.Tai>an thev were whipped by cruisers and
sent to the bottom by torpedo boats that
were scarcely better than steam launches.
The navy is amply provided with such
doubtful experiments. Cruisers, moni?
tors and totpedo-boats are always useful,
and Congresscanuot go astray in building
Mr. Platt must admit that Mr. Low
lias one great virtue. He does not waste
much time talking back.
Further pi oof that lynchers are not
disposed to draw the color line is seen in
two Indians just belog treated that way
Editor Stead is so shocked at this conn
try that it is a question whethei he will
consent to take our money in exchange
for his books.
It remains to bo seen whether what
Mason proposes to explode iu the Senate
is real dynau:ite or only the usual bunch
Modesty forbade mention in the various
Thanksgiving proclamations of the grat?
itude the inhabitants of the State ought
to feel for having such a goou governor.
The chief justice of the court ot claims
handed down an opinion confirming the
report of Hon. Perry S. Heath, referee,
iu the case of the Western Union Tele?
graph Company vs. the United States,
and entered judgment in t'tvor of the
company for .?$~.ri.S,8G,.?.tN. This makes a
snug addition to the iucome of this
A BEAUTIFUL THOUGHT.
"It is in the desert where virtue trem?
bles to tread, where hope falterB. and
where faith is crucified, the infidel
dreams. To him all there is ofjheaver is
bounded by this little span of life; all
there is of intelligence and wisdom is the
human brain; all there is of mystery and
infinity is fathomed by human reason, and
nil there is of virtue is measured by the
relations of man and man. To him all
tl-ust end in the tongu<*less silence of the
dreamless ilust, an>l al' that lies beyond
the grave is a voiceless shore and starless
sky. To him there are no prints of death?
less feet in its echoless sand, no thrill of
immortal music in its joyless air. He
? bps lost his God and, like some fallen
I seraph llyini/ in a rayless night,he gropes
i his way on (lagging pinions.se u-chinu for
a light where darkness reigns, for life
! where death is king."?uoveruor Hob
ETIQUETTE IN THE ELEVATOH.
Washington Post: An esteemed em-re
gpocdent writes to ask us whether we re?
gard it as an obligation ut courtesy to
dofT one's hat in an elevator when a lady
enters. He has been greatly perplexed by
the lack of uniformity in this regard,
having observed that persons of \ery pre?
tentious appearance frequently kept their
! hats on, while others, with much less of
an air of fashion, promptly take them
off. Ho conies, therefore, to the Post for
guidance and information in this momen?
We say without hesitation that there is
no reason whatever for the custom here
relerred to. An elevator is, for all prac?
tical purposes,_what a 3treet car is?that
is to say. it is a common carrier. There
is just as much propriety in wearing
one's hat. in one case as in tho other, and
just, as little discourtesy. No sensible
woman expects a man to take off his hat
anil keep it ofT because she happens to
enter an elevator. It is a foolish thing
to do. it means nothing la the way of
deference, and it is extremely dangerous
to health. There are more draughts in
one elevator than in twenty street carf ?
more grip, more bronchitis, more pneu?
monia. An elevator is not u drawing
room. It is a vehicle, and we know of
none in which it more behooves one to be
Politeness is never fussy. Etiquette
never needs to be at odds with common
sense. We advise our correspondent to
wear his hat in the elevator, no matter
who enters it while he is there. He will
not suffer in the estimation of any ra?
tional human being Oil that account.
Indigestion is often taken for constipa
tion. The word consumption means
wasting away and dyspeptics often waste
away as l*adly as consumptives.
The reason people waste away is be?
cause either they don't get enough to eat,
or they don't, diuest what they do eat.
If the latter is your trouble take Shaker
Digestive Cordial. This will help you
digest your food and stop your loss of
~ Shaker Digestive Cordial is made from
hetb-i. barks and the juices of fruit by
the well-known Shakers at Mount Leba?
non. It possesses great tonic and diges?
Shaker Digestive Cordial has cured
many supposed cousumptives < who were
leally dyspeptics), by simply helping
their stomachs to digest their food, thus
giving them nourishment and new
Sohl by drugirists. Trial bottles in
Breakfast, 25 cents; dinner, 25 centp;
supper 25 cents. Meal tickets, $1. J.
J. Catognl's restaurant.
IT'S NO HYPNOTIC DREAM.
A <*oiitleiiiau can
stand in our
with comfort mill case,
Assured lie haa full val?
ue for his money, nud
correct Shoe shapes.
We have something of
interest to dress up in
for ThnnkEgivintr. Pa?
tent leather is the thing
for full dress.
Spot Cash Money Savers.
NEW VIRGINIA RAILROAD.
Gen. Negley Says Contracts for Work
Have Been Awarded.
Petersburg, Vs., Nov. 23.?Gen. .Tames
S. Negley, one of the chief promoters of
the Richmond, Petersburg and Carolina
railway, is now iu the ?dty in tho inter?
est of the road. lie says that the work
id progressing very sat isfactorily, and that
the contracts for the necessnry brhlges
Within twenty miles of tl e city have been
awarded. 'The road, it is estimated, when
computed, will cost$2,000,000. Twenty
miles of ttie road must be built within
sis months or $20,000 forfeited to the
Mr. Meyers, a r' nresentative of Phila?
delphia capitalists, will meet the real es?
tate owners of Chesterfield county at
Skin Quarter on the 4th of December.
The object is to get control of the min?
ing lands of that county, and he wishes
to talk to the land owners with a view to
renting or purchasing privileges.
PUBLIC SALE DP VALUABLE OF?
FICE FIXTURES AND FURNITURE.
On November 110, 1897, at It) o"clock a.
in. at. the oflice formerly occupied by the
Traders' Loan, Trust and Deposit Com?
pany. No. r,!2 halem averue, Roanoke,
Va.. I will proceed to sell at public auc?
tion, for cash, the following articles of
1 Farrel Safe with Deposit Boxes, :5
starding counters, railinus and doors,
1 roller top desk, 1 flat-top walnut desk.
1 revolving oflice chair, '. oflice stool, ?
chairs, cane bottom, ~ small tables, 1
typewriter, 1 clock, 1 letter press and
stand, 1 stove and pipe, 1 map of Roan?
oke city, 1 pmcon-hole case for checks,
2 carpets, 2 waste baskets, 1 inouey
tray, 1 envelope rack, 1 check punch, 1
Code oi Virginia, 1 lot bank supplies,
checks, deposits slips, etc., 2 spittoons.
At the same time and place I will also
sell at public auction the unex plied term
of a lease for the offices formerly occupied
by the Traders' Loan, Trnst Company.
The -aid unex pi red term will bevin on
December 1st. 1897, and continue until
May 1, 1898.
II. T. IIALE,
I Receiver fur the Traders'Loan, Trust and
vaney Baskets of fruits fixed up in
stylo at .1. .T. Catogni's.
TDK DELI.ED TEAMS ARE STILL
RUNNING. W. K. ANDREWS & CO..
I he OLDEST FIRM OF COAL AND
: WOOD DEALERS in the citv, are AT
J THE OLD STAND, 21'.) .^aleni avenue,
I ready to serve you on short notice.
?39" Subscribe for The Times. "
EDWARD JETER, REPORTER.
Rev. C. E. Corbett will occupy the
Baptist pulpit tu night.
J. B. Carnes.ex-nssistant postmaster,is
eomfortaldy fixed iu his uew store iu the
The charity and help committee of Sa
lem Chapter No. 484 Kpwortb League,
will give mi oyster and iee cream supper
iu the Wollenden building ou Thursday
evening. The public are cordially in?
vited to attend.
A union Thanksgiving service will bo
held at 11 o'clock ou the morning of the
25 ih (Thursday) iu the Presbyterian
Church. The sermon will be delivered
by Dr. .lames E. Armstrong,of the Meth?
Miss Bessie Wiley is now visiting Miss
Mamie Peak in the Hill City.
Rev D. A. Barney preached at the
Baptist Church yesterday evening at 7:'.I0
The B. V. P. U. of the Salem Baptist
Church will give an oyster and ice cream
supper next Friday evening in the vacant
store room of Mrs. Wolfenden on College
avenue. A musical programme will be
rendered and acharming time will be had
by those who attend. An admission of
15 cents will be charged, though ibis
amount will be irood on the inside fur re?
Herman Taylor, of Richmond College,
is visitiug Iiis parents here and intending
tlie seetioi.ui convention of the Phi
Gam Ufa Delta Fraternity.
Copt. .T. C. Langbornc has gone ou a
business trip to St. Louis.
Miss .Mary Brndfleld, of Lynchburg, is
on a visit to her parents at their home on
En est Chapman, of Bluefleld, is on a
visit to friends and relatives iu West Sa?
Miss Bonsall, whe ha? been spending
the summer and fall at the home of .Miss
Bettle Johnston, left yesterday morning
for home in New Orleans.
Juden Blnir has returned from Fh.yd
county,where he has been holding circuit,
deter Johnston left yesterday morning
for Helena, Ark . where he went to ac?
cept a business situation.
B. F. Aminen, of West Salem,is build?
ing a four-room addition to his home nji
Elm st reet.
FROM THIS DATE, to and including
Thanksgivluc Day, November 25, the
Rnittinko Street Railway Compauy will
I sill tickets for passage to and from Sa?
lem.at a reduced rate pf 23 cents. Tick?
ets un sale at Van .'ban's clear stand,
Terrj building, Roaunke, and at Dillard
& Perslngc-'s, Salem.
S. W, JAMISON,
Washington, Nov. 28. ? Isaac A. Miller
was yesterday appointed postmaster at
Natural Bridge, Va., an olllce of the
OTP. $10.50 black ( lav and French
Worsieds, satin piped and iiuiug, are the
greatest bargains in the city. Your size
is still here. R. SCHILLER, 28 Salem
WHAT IT MEANS
When we advert ise that we. will guar?
antee Dr. King's New Discovery, Electric
Bitters, I'.uckleu's Arnica Salve, or Dr.
King's Neu- Life Pills, it means that we
are authori/pd by the proprietors to sell
these remedies on a positive guarantee,
that if purchaser is not satisfied with re?
sults, we will refund the purchase price.
These medicines have been sold on this
guarantee for many years and their could
j be no more concl-'sivo evidence of their
great merit. Ask about them and give
them u trial. Sold at Massie's Pharmacy.
We pride ourselves on keeping the
BEST of everything in our line and in
making prompt deliveiy. Look out for
the belled teams, w." fc. ANDREWS
g> CO.. (OAK AND WOOD DEAL
i KRS, ?-".:> Salem avenue.
HOW TO CURE BILIOUS COLIC.
I sufiereil for weeks with colic and
pains in my stomach causeil by bilious
I ness and had to take medicine all the
while until I used Chamberlain's Colic,
I Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy., which
i cured me. I have since recommended it
to a great many people. Mrs. F. Butlei,
Fairhavea, Conn. Persons who are sub?
ject to bilious colic can ward oil' the at?
tack by taking this remedy as soon as
the first symptoms appear. Sold by H.
C. Barnes. "He puts up prescriptions."
Pearline ' a<
do if y
make every kind of washing an
(.AVK HA CK MEN* FEES.
Admitted Paying Commiss'ons on JNfj-11-1 -
moniril Business Brought to Him.
Cumberland, Md.. Nov. -J:i ?Rev .1.
.M. Yingliug. "".pastor of (lie Methodist
Protestant Chut h. Cumberland, created
a surprise at tbe Mintsterni Association
meeting to-day wheu ho voluntary uc?
know (edged that be bad .given hnckmeu
rees to bring blm coupli s to be married;
that In-had understood others bad done
it naming one minister in particular,
and that, he never dented being guilty ot
the practice. However, he was willing
to dlscont'uue it.
It was decided by the association to get
upn state.!.ent for all ministers in the
city to sign that they do not an?1 will not,
directly or indirectly, fee hnckmcit to
bring them couples to be married. Should
any minister refuse to sign,he will b< ex?
posed as the guilty one. The association
had a record ol a year's marriages pi r
f01 med in the city made up, which shows
one ministe*', who is accused ?f (ei-iug
hackinen. to be far in the lend.
BANK PRESIDENT INDICTED.
Luke Usher/of New York, Accused of
M isappropriating ?701)1,000.
Gouverneur, N. V., Nov. S3.?The I"ni
ttil States grand jury at Auburn has in?
dicted Litke Usher, president of the Na?
tional Link of Potsdam, which failed on
January 25 last. There tiro eleven counts
in the indictment. The allegations charge
Usher with misappioprialing $700,000.
At the lime of the suspension ol the bank
it was said that the troul le was only
Usher lias, for years, been- regarded as
one of the leading business men of St.
Lawrence county. He has been a large
lumber operator and is interested in the
pulp paper business. He fc'as one of the
organizers ol the High Falls Sulphite
Pulp and Paper Company. It. is supposed
that be borrowed money largely from the
bank of which he was president, to aid
these companies. Usher has not yet been
X. AND W. EMPLOYE KILLED.
Petersburg, Nov. 28.?Henry Wilson
was run over and kllhd by a train at Dis?
putant station, on the Norfolk and West?
ern railroad, this morning. On his ner
son were found an accident policy tor
$000 in the Travelers' Protective Insur?
ance Company, .mil a small sera of
money. The unfortunate man was in the
employ of the Norfolk and Western Hail
DECIDE IN STEEL'S FAVOR,
ftiebmond, Nov. 23.?The* State nonrd
of can en: sers met yesterday and began
tbe work of canvassing returns from the
election of November 2. In the senato?
rial district of Washington the Republi?
can opponent of Steel, Democrat, who
was returned, protested against the
counting tif some of the votes for the lat?
ter. Steel was voted for uudei different
initials. The ballots which'did not con?
tain Steel's right name, his [opponent in?
sisted, should not be accepted. Under
the last decision of the supreme court,
the board contended that this ijueslion
had been disposed nf, and Steel will be
accorded the certificate of election.
A fresh lot juicy Jamaica Oranges at
DR. CADV'S CONDITION POW?
DERS are just what a horse needs wiien
in bad condition. Tonic, blood purifier
and vermifuge. They are not food but
medicine and the best in use to put a
horse in prime condition. Price 25cents
per package. For sale by H. C. Barnes.
"He puts up prescriptions."
, woman reads
Is,' and acts upon the 111, she'll
of time to read everything
t:lse in the paper." ; hat
r is what a woman writes to
us. and she's a woman who
ought to know. How large a
of your time is spent in get
things clean? Haven't you
ling better that you'd like to
)u had the time for it? Time
of the things that Peavhne
To hurry up housework and
A cleaning quick and easy, use
ROBERT FULTON'S FIRST STEAM?
BOAT was the result of the implication
of the great principle?the expansion of
steam, it's wonderful development, you
But it couldn't have been develojied
without coal. Coal is (he !>.<ms of all
power. It is about the most necessary
thing in the world, and that's the reason
we are in the coal hnsincss. We know
that as inng as we handle the ri'.-ht sort
of coal at the right sort <?l prices, we
will never he without, customers. The
satisfaction of our present customers is
our hest. guarantee that we will he able
to Wit isfy you.
Where will you have it sent''
NELMS CLAL CO.,
'Phone I 10 and I GO.
Oftlco 104 JefTerson strei:.
National Exchange Building.
A THIEF PARDONED.
Chicago. 111., Nov. 2:1.?Frederick W.
Griflln, who as assistant cashier embez?
zled $50,0C0 from the Northwestern -Xa
tional Hank, and who*_was sentenced to
live years in the Joliet penitentiary, was
pardoned yesterday by President McKin?
ley. Griflln confessed to the crime April
4, 1805, a lew weeks later was sentenced
in the. United Statescourt,and has served
a little more than two years of "his term.
At the ti'ne of the exposure Griflln was a
society leader, and was president of the
Ashland Club. On the day of his conies,
slon he tendered his resignation.
RICHMOND SCHOOLS TO CLOSE.
Richmond, Nov. '2'.)?The city school
board bist night ordered tie schools
closed f mm December 12 to January <i,
for lack of funds, the school fund bavtntr
been reduced in accordance with a gen?
eral plan of retrenchment recently
MORE CUT PRICES.
YOUR HORSES shod all around for
80 cents spot, cash at Shaner's Kentucky
shop, West Salem avenue.
FRESH MALAGA GRAPES just re?
ceived at Catogni's.
Ladies'Coats and Capes < )m^-rI',lnr(l Under Price. Closed
,om out from a New York Manufacturer. Iiis samples of
Coats and Capes bought at One-Third Under Price.
Heavy H?nde Capes, full sweep, Silk
lined and interlined, pleats and Fur
trimmed, worth $1, at $2.98
Hotter and Heavier Boucle Cloth Capes,
longer and wider, made otherwise exactly
the same way, worth $5.98, at $3.98.
Kxtia Quality Boucle Cloth Capes,
longer still, and of immense sweep, dou?
ble Watteau, warmly interlined and Fur
trimmtd, worth $7, at $4.98.
Flush Capes of jaunty length and very
full sweep, heavy Silk lined and embroid?
ered, Kur edge on collar and fronts,worth
$0.98, at $4.98.
Finer Plush Capes, more elaborately
embroidered, Satin lined and interlined,
Fur trimmed?a special bargain at
Seal Plush Capes, nil-over braided,
double Watteau back, and edged all
around Kith Fur, S'i.'J^.
Long Seal Plush Capes, handsomely or?
namented with braid and jet,, pleated
back and Kur trimmed, anvwnere else
$10; here $7.08. ' /
75 Fine Kersey Cloth Capes, ibeing tbe
entire lot of a prominent manufacturer:
made for$6 50 retailing; trimmed all over
with Appllqued effect in rawedgestraps,
double Watteau and enormous sween,
11 ATS TRIMMED KiAfJv STORE
accommodate those who c.lnnot come din
PALAIS ROYAL, IQllSalern avenue,
We have the finest Imported Kersey
Capes, Watteau hack, large collar ami
fronts trimmed with finest Thibet Fur.
For an extra line, dressy Cape we rec?
ommend a similar ("ape to above, lined
throughout with lineft Satin, ?$j).7"5.
Black Kersey Cloth Capes, full sweep,
good length, a regular $?> garment,
Best Silk Seal Plush Capes, braid
trimmed, wide sweep: would be a bar?
gain at 98; hero only $5.89
Handsome Seal Plush Capes, jet and
braid trimmed, can't bo bought under
$10, here only $6 75
Seal Plush Capes 'JO inches long, very
wide sweep?splendidly padded and lined.
with Silk,' collar and fronts edged with
genuine Thibet Fur, nov?r sold under
$7 oO. This sale's special price, $4.98.
Imported Seal Plush Capes, beautifully
braided and embroidered, Silk lined and
padded and lined with pure silk, never
sold under $12. This sale's special price,
Imported Velour Capes, pure Silk lin?
ings- handsomely embroidered, Watteau
back, front and collar trimmed with
Thibet or Heal Sk?.nk Fur, never sold
under $15. This sale's speclnl price,
OPJ5N EVERY NIGHT from
ing the day. *
NKVi'It srrn !si:i,i,in<; known.
Ladies' Rieh, Stylish Astrakhan Coats,
all half Satin lined, worth $7.50. This
sale's special price $4.49.
Ladies' Fine Tailor-made Kersey Coats,
sive'l and stylish $8 garments, all half
Satin lined. This sale's special price
Ladies' Heal Persian Lamb Satin lined
Coats, worth $10 any day. This sale's
special price $5 75.
Ladies' Heal Imported English Kersey
Coats,fashioned with New London backs,
and finished with strap seams, sold for
$12 everywhere. This sale's special price
Ladies' Imported Coats, made of Extra
Fine Cheviots, all Batin lined. This
sale's special price $6.47.
Astrakhan Cloth, shield front, storm
collar, half lined, $3.98.
Best Close-Curl Boucle Coats, bright,
lustrous Black, newest roll collar, "ly
front, half lined $4.98.
Extra Heavy Camel's Hail Vicuna
Cloth Coats, storm collar, deep, double
breasted fly fronts; sold elsewhere at $10;
soeeial at $6.98
Best Curly Cloth Cont?,elegant appear
ance and immense comfort combined in
this coat, half Satin lined and a great
bargain at $7.95.
NOW UNTIL CHRISTMAS in order
M. INDORSKY, Proprietor.